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Book Details

Igbos The Afrikan Root Of Nations

Book Particulars:

  • Author:  Fabian Ukaegbu
  • Price:  £29.99
  • Published Date:    August 2004
  • Pages:  536
  • Cover Type:  HardBack
  • ISBN:  0953766721

The evidence is proved beyond reasonable doubt that, America, Australia, China, Europe, Japan, India, Middle East and West Indies developed directly or indirectly from Igbo as traced to the 7th generation from God. A very presumptuous thought provoking statement granted but do have a read.

The Afrikan Root of Nations is the first comprehensive history of the world aside other claims namely, George Buffon and Charles Darwin's aphorisms. This book ends all speculations about the origin of human being. It customarily and genealogically traced the origin of human from the 7th generation from God to date, thereby ending the enigma that had hitherto surrounded the origin of man. It is a ?must-read? for everyone wishing to better his understanding of human being. That the first settlers in India Umu-Chima hailed from Igbo provides the corridor for other settlements in the regions. (Chapter 1).

The society of God is not the same with the society of men, is it? How was the first society made? The Glaciation's effect, how was your colour made? The world is heading towards the fourth glaciations, how will it down on us? The society of men grew out of custom into anarchy, what Social Structure did the world start with? Aside of the Babylonian calendar and Roman Calendar of AD 400, how did calendar start and what was the form of it? Without state craft, civil ordinance, how did mankind survive into the AD 1700s of the Industrial Revolution? What did colonialism undermine and cover in Afrika? (Chapter 2).

Hackbous or Ancient race, what customs sustained the ancient man? Who occupied Afrika and how was it occupied? How did they adapt and metamorphosed into Asia and Caucasian? Did God exist originally in the mind of men or in religion? When a religious people enter judgment against his misunderstood race termed pagans, one would expect something better, how the civilized, religious Europeans aid or impoverish Afrika? Indeed, can one be a good economist and moralist at the same time? We tend to give up under pressure, but what of the faith yield; Mosquito beat us into Sickle Cell disorders, how did AIDS/HIV find us? Polio 40 of the 1940s was a vaccine to treat the effects of the Atomic Bomb. But instead of testing it in the area where the Atomic Bomb had effect, it was tested on people without chemical problem, thus, without justified duty, the vaccine reverted to something else, later termed AIDS/HIV hence, a retrovirus. Afrikans had advanced in ecology before the first European came to Afrika, to suggest that AIDS/HIV, was from dog, monkey, etc, was a fallacy. How did Afrikans become the victims of AIDS/HIV? What is the best treatment for Cancer, Hypertension and Diabetics? Education is a gradual process of learning and development and what purpose does it serve? What type of education was provided to the people who formerly fed themselves that they cannot now ably feed themselves? Custom sustains posterity, can any race survive without sound customs? What customs sustain posterity? Is Circumcision a religious practice? Can the uncircumcised enjoy sex like the circumcised? What is incarnation, does it truly exist and how does it work? What are the three cycles of life? (Chapter 3).

Comparatively, what is the age of Igbo? If the Igbos contributed 80 per cent of the people removed from the West Afrika during the so-called Slave trade (A.D.1441-1900) and later became the Eden Slope of war, during the Scrambles for West Africa, can history become dumb about them?. Did the European style of conquest of Afrika enhance or undermine Afrika's historical accuracy? What is the difference between racism and colonialism? "It was illogical, hypocritical for Whites to fight for their own rights to life, liberty and pursuit of happiness and yet exclude the Black from the blessing"; can European regeneration scheme succeed without embracing their former colonies? Often, we see reasons and actions conflicting, i.e., what did Britain intend in Nigeria? Until 1905, the Bights or Districts of Biafra and Benin were apart and governed differently as well as the Savannah region, vis-a-vis, the North. In 1906, Britain merged the two districts and named it, the South. In 1911, it soundly proposed the amalgamation of the North and South but in 1914, on the evil of the First World War, it implemented a different thing and since then, it has been so, breeding conflicts and anarchy, what did Britain intend? As the creator or father of Nigeria and with knowledge of the world issues including religious and racial problems, what did Britain intend for these people? Why did Britain bring about the union of heterogeneous races and advise them differently? (Chapter 4)

"No one sympathizes with a mistake that did not hurt his feelings. Daily, arrows are shut to provoke nature through mistakes, but when they return, they mean differently to human. If man has adroitly worked with nature, his mistakes and sorrows would have been reduced because the axle of nature is fed by man". The Europeans found Afrikans helpful to use, how did their actions help Afrika? Can the Europeans do without Afrika, what of the partnership agenda Sir Winston Churchill mention in 1945, when will it come life? (Chapter 5). Once in relation, it continues but the strategies and outcomes should reflect constructively to grow into mutual trust, what is delaying the implementation of the partnership? (Chapter 5).

Oh! Our strategies may be wrong; we are supposed to move forward but the incursions weigh us down, should people's past mistakes be allowed to dominate their future? If there are no rooms for amendment, the future shall be denied, let my country awake (Chapter 6).

A mistake that did not end in death is a lesson for life as where there is life, there is hope. If we survived the past, what is our future about, what does it hold? It holds change in finding solutions to human concerns; a transformation of state systems to uphold just policies; and, a process that is open and adjustable to the human and state development. It is towards these that support and partnership applications are made (Chapter 7).

Traitors have two tails and sit on an imaginary third with which they carry out their works. Traitors tell lies to sell their stories. Traitors are most cynical of the future and they aid blink by telling lies against it. With all our learning and experiences, are we better with truth or false and what strategies will favour the future? It has not worked out well so far, because of faulty systems. Therefore, the entire nation needs to face up to reality. Things done gradually yield lasting solutions. Not disaster aid but a 'just foreign advice' may improve my home front, not even Charity-Aid but Industrial support to engage the young men and women against corruption, is all that is needed (Chapter 8).

Table Of Content

  • Introduction
  • Chapter 1:
    • 1. 1. What is Igbo? 13
    • 1. 2. Where is Igbo? 21
    • 1.3. Archaeological evidence 31
    • 1.4. The Egyptian Myth (Egyptology) 44
    • 1.5. Abraham's Odyssey 46
    • 1. 6. Who are the Igbos (the people)? 48
    • 1.7. The Great Invasion 57
    • 1.8. The Scramble and partition of Biafra (1) 57
    • 1.9. The Disability of Afrika 58
    • 1.10. The peculiarity of the Nigerian races 63
    • 1.11. Ijaw, Efik and Kroo 65
    • 1.12. The Igbos (Bantu) of Afrika 68
    • 1.13. Heebo/Hebrew 69
    • 1.14. The geographical distribution of the Igbos 71
    Chapter 2:
    • 2. 1. What is a Social structure (1) 73
    • 2. 2. The Social Structure of the Igbos 73
    • 2. 3. What is a Communal System? 75
    • 2.4. Igbos on the West of the river Niger 82
    • 2. 5. The custom of Ala/Ani (land) 84
    • 2. 6. Worship of Ancestors, what is it? 91
    • 2. 7. The hidden history 93
    Chapter 3:
    • 3.0 CUSTOMS:
    • 3.1. Introduction 98
    • 3. 2. Ecology 99
    • 3. 4. Divination - a Legal system 123
    • 3. 5. The Kola nut: The Spirit of unity 127
    • 3. 6 Economics 134
    • 3. 7. Health care (Sickle Cell, AIDS/HIV, Cancer) 146
    • 3. 8. Architecture 171
    • 3. 9. Education 171
    • 3.10. Sports, Leisure and games 176
    • 3. 11. Population 177
    • 3. 12. Birth and marriage 178
    • 3.13. The Sins of the fathers (Circumcision) 198
    • 3.14. Incarnation 215
    • 3.15. 'Osu Caste' 224
    • 3. 16. Inheritance and succession 231
    • 3. 17. Death and burial 239
    • 3.18. Modern religions and Igbo customs 242
    Chapter 4:
    • 4.0 ASSOCIATION: 248
    • 4.1. Time and learning 250
    • 4. 2. The age of Igbo 257
    • 4. 3. The Igbos World-wide (Igbo Ji nations) 259
    • 4.4. The Afrikan for Europe 262
    • 4.5. The vitiating factors 263
    • 5.6. The Earthworm nature of the Igbos 266
    • 4. 7. The slave trade (1) 267
    • 4. 8. The slave trade (11) 275
    • 4. 9. The Igbos, Hebrews and Jews (11) 285
    • 4. 10. The Great Britain 288
    • 4. 11. Igbo and the rest of Nigeria 304
    • 4. 12. The Minorities 321
    • 4.13. Eastern solidarity 333
    • 4.14. The complementary communalism 333
    Chapter 5:
    • 5.1. Among the Igbos 336
    • 5. 2. The Social Structure (11) 341
    • 5. 3. The scramble for Biafra (11) 345
    • 5. 4. Leadership 346
    • 5. 5. Ministries and ministers 359
    • 5. 6. House of Assembly 360
    • 5. 7. Military rule-The destruction of Nigeria 362
    • 5. 8. The God of Justice (sacred order) 376
    Chapter 6:
    • 6 1. Introduction 383
    • 6.2. The Great Britain-v- Germany-v-Nigeria 385
    • 6 3. Understanding 386
    • 6.4. Philosophy 389
    • 6.5. Adaptability 392
    • 6.6. Acceptance 395
    Chapter 7:
    • 7.0 THE FUTURE
    • 7.1. Introduction 400
    • 7.1 Adoptability 403
    • 7.2. Economic and Industrial well-being 404
    • 7. 3. Structural adjustment 411
    • 7. 4. Spiritual and Temporal awareness 418
    • 7. 5. The post-war Nigeria 423
    • 7
    • . 6. Social development 425
    • 7. 7. Posterity and Evolution 427
    Chapter 8:
    • 8.1. Introduction 432
    • 8.2. Nigeria 432
    • 8.3. Nigeria-vs- America 443
    • 8.4. Igbo 445
    • Appendices 451
    • Bibliography 463
    • Index

  • This book is not assuming that you cannot pray but that making answerable prayer requires a lot of preparation. The aim of the book is to prepare you to make answerable prayer. The primary aim is not the "prayer" (act) but the "Prayer" (actor). The Prayer is one, who prays. His mood, state, manner, clarity, specificity and purity of conscience determine the outcome of his prayer. This book is concerned with private sowing into one's life. Prepared (fasted privately) and worked in the public such that people marvelled at Jesus' practice. If the new era requires preparation for what will happen, this book is about grooming and producing ambassadors of faith in God. If my church is the word of God, learning to pray is an art that helps me to manage my prayer effectively. Where does the word of God have effect? Most certainly it is in my mind and wherever I am, it is my mind that is most required in worshipping God. Consider attending the temple since 437BC and what the world became from it. As you go through this book, watch what triggered relationship between God and some people mentioned herein. They were not roaming souls but people who heard and tried what they heard and believed. This book lays foundation in your mind to trigger such hidden talent in you that would bring you nearer to your Creator "the ever-running spring". 

    Like going to churches, some people have been searching for "that very prayer", which once said, automatically opens the gates of favours to them. Of course, such prayers exist (see chapter 11) but has path to it. In 1994, I researched: The Future of Nigeria and detailed the path to happier nation; chapter 9 of it detailed financial prosperity. Guess what happened, the government jumped chapters 1-8 (preparations) to chapter 9. Without preparation, did it gain by jumping? If God exists, there is a path to him. What this book is trying to do is: produce such unique souls as Moses and Jeremiah, who though stammers were able to communicate with God.
  • Divine Alert
  • 2018-09-02 21:06:31

  • Just about time to. We are heading for "Rapture" the signs are all about us. What you can not see it? Just open your eyes. Fabian has done a very good work
  • Divine Alert
  • 2018-09-07 14:41:12

  • This book is indeed very apt and about time someone took the courage to dispell this nonsensical attitude in naming our children. Who in all honesty would want to called their son "Pimp" or daughter "Golddigger". Enough said.

    Brilliant Eugenia tell them as it is.
  • Divine Alert
  • 2018-09-02 21:07:01

Fabian N. Ukaegbu was born in Eastern Nigeria. He received his basic education there before travelling to the United Kingdom for further education. He qualified in Marketing, Management, Accountancy and International Relations/Diplomacy. He worked for six and the half years as a Consular Officer in the Nigeria High Commission in London and has worked also as a finance officer for 14 years with the London Borough of Hackney.
He is a prolific writer as indicated by the titles below